Browse Items (13 items total)
Martha Berry thanks Johm Graham for sending her a clipping and asks that he send her more so that she can know what is going on in New York. She mentions that she saw his family and that several people are coming to visit. She then mentions that she has been thinking about going to New York, but is afraid that she will get sick. She finishes the letter by thanking him and wishing him a blessed Christmas.
Advertisement trying to get chauffeurs hired in exchange for free garage serve until June 1931.
The Berry Schools writes to J. Edmund Hill apologizing for being unable to find the newspaper clippings he wrote to Martha Berry about.
This article from the New York Evening Post praises Martha Berry for the fine work she is doing.
Mrs. Roy King mentions finding a newspaper clipping pertaining to The Berry Schools.
Mr. Bennett writes about his $1 gift and some clippings he is enclosing.
Miss Berry writes Mrs. Wright and Mrs. Bonneyman who are in Knoxville. She advises them about purchasing a Hepplewhite card table at a furniture store, and tells them the news from campus.
Mr. Martin writes to Martha Berry and the Berry Schools enclosing with the letter a copy of a news story about the school that was in the New York Herald-Tribune. He says that he thinks the Berry Schools are a "light in the wilderness of present day educational methods."
A letter from B. Bonner telling Mrs. Williams that Martha Berry wanted a reference of the 25th Anniversary to be put in the Highlander, as well as having pictures of the barracks that is being constructed be used to garner dormitory funds.
An article about Mary Rodes, a young opera singer from Wicheta, Kansas who performed at the Georgia State Fair in 1936. She is 21 and described as modest and shy. She talks about how radio has helped the spread of opera and her favorite performances as a singer.
The article describes the lavish success of this year's Grandstand performance, a 70 persons revue. It describes several of the performances, including opera singer Mary Rodes (this passage is marked), dance numbers, and acrobatics. The article also comments on Miss Rodes' background (again marked) and provides information for the remaining performances.